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the asiana flight hold an emotional news conference. ntsb investigators are also speaking out about the san francisco plane crash landing. >> the nsa leaker has an offer of asylum in venezuela. taking a closer look at how he might be able to actually get there. i'm wolf blitzer. you're in "the situation room." it is the first time he has been seen since his bloody capture. the boston bombing suspect, dzhokhar tsarnaev, arriving in a white van in court in boston today. and pleading not guilty to 30 federal charges that could get him the death penalty. also in court, some of his victims. cnn national correspondent is joining us from boston. deb, tell our viewers what happened in the courtroom? >> well, we can tell you that some 30 victims and family members of victims sat shoulder to shoulder in a very full courtroom. one woman had crutches. when tsarnaev entered the room, some of them shifted to try to get a better look at him. and in his row, reserved for his family members, one woman wearing a white head scarf, gasped awedly, you could hear her sob. you looked in her direction. throughout
crash happened will reopen. the ntsb releasing this dramatic new picture showing the plane's burned out cabin. there is no evidence of mechanical problems with the plane putting the focus on the investigation of the pilot. >>> brand-new d.n.a. evidence blazing a cold case open at this hour. d.n.a. taken from the final boston strangler victim shows a family match with edward desalvo. he confessed to the murders but later recanted and was never convicted. >> didn't know nor did my mother know other people were living with the memory as well. it is amazing to me today to understand that people really did care about what happened to my aunt. >>gretchen: investigators will he exhume desalvo. >>> one of the girls hurt in the parasailing accident is out of the hospital. she will continue rehab at her home. the other young woman will remain hospitalized and undergo reconstructive surgery to repair fractures in her face. the two girls sailed into a balcony after their parasail broke free. >>steve: let's talk about the george zimmerman trial. it looks as if the jury will wind up with the case by
airlines crash in san francisco. the ntsb now saying the pilots aboard the 777 relied on automatic equipment to maintain air speed and they didn't realize the plane was flying too slowly until it was just 200 feet above the ground. investigators have completed their initial interviews with the flight crew, including the training captain instructing the pilot at the controls. unfortunately the first time the captain -- first trip as the instructor. first trip together. the ntsb says the evacuation procedures are also under scrutiny. but you think the planes are controlled by computers but you need to know how to control the computer and the instructor had never been -- >> instructing, first time. and the guy -- >> and the computer system at sfo out. it seems to me, if i'm the faa, one of the rules i want to put in place is -- >> not have them all at the same time. >> if you shut down a computer system at a major airport -- >> don't have new guys doing it -- >> they put out a bulletin. >> that's the first time i thought, listening to that, we haven't even considered the possibility t
and a half for that evacuation to begin. this as we are learning more about the investigation itself. ntsb saying two and a half minutes before impact there were several changes to autopilot and auto throttle modes. it's not clear whether the pilots themselves were making the changes. the pilot of the aircraft told investigators at 500 feet he was temporarily blinded by a light. >> he did talk to us about the approaching landing, but it was a temporary issue. >> reporter: airports and airline officials eager to get back to full operations as arrangements are made to move the charred remains of flight 214. now authorities here say that there was a very large triage going on near the plane but we also know many individuals ended up near the seawall and that's where a lot of the issues came with them not realizing for some minutes there were people who needed assistance as well. kate? >> miguel, thanks so much. you can really hear the desperation in their voices in the calls. >>> to moscow t takes nearly 13 hours to fly if you ever wondered from moscow to caracas, venezuela. if edward snowden
costello is in san francisco. good morning to you. >> good morning, the ntsb talked to two of the four pilots on board including the pilot at the controls and who was just gaining experience. the ntsb wants to know about the three days prior to the crash. how much sleep did they get? how much duty time did they have? anybody sick? anybody on medications? anybody distracted? we're also hearing from rescuers and flight attendants about the day on saturday. >> reporter: rarely do crash investigators get to see the actual violent moments of a plane crash and the immediate aftermath as the emergency shoots deemploy and panicked passengers run for their lives. as airport fire rescue crews begin attacking the fire with foam, city fire crews were coming in behind them to help. >> at that point, i went to a third alarm and declared a red alert. >> reporter: that means mass causalities. she was among the first firefighters to get inside the plane, fight the fire and search for victims. >> we had somebody that was partially trapped. as it turns out, there was a small person stuck between the seat
, we know that the ntsb go team has been working all night working through the night continuing to work today looking at that burned out fuselage that's broken apart that's what's left of asiana flight 214. they've got the black boxes now back in washington. they flew them there overnight. they're going to be looking and analyzing the data in there, the performance of the plane, listen to the cockpit conversations, to what the pilots were saying when this all was happening. essentially trying to find out what happened, why this plane came in essentially too slow, too low, the tail hitting the seawall separating the san francisco bay from the airport and the runway and then slamming on to the runway and skidding down and lost the tail assembly, it lost landing gear before skidding off the runway. we also know this morning that the two victims, the two people killed in this crash are 16-year-old girls from china. they were part of one of two school groups from chinese middle schools who were coming here for summer camp which included visits to some of the college campuses here in the nort
fidelity. now get 200 free trades when you open an account. >> the ntsb is just revealing a more detailed time line now to the events leading up to saturday's crash of asiana flight 214 into san francisco. phil, what can you tell us. >> look how quickly it was slowing down, almost stalling as it was coming in to land. the auto pilot was disengaged. 500 feet the air speed was 134 knots. 137 is the minimum target speed for landing. three seconds before impact, the air speed was all the way down to 103. they should have been at 137. they were down at 103 nots. here's the chairman talking about what they're looking to find from the pilot's interviews. >> we want to make sure we understand what was happening but we also want to talk to them about whether they were hand flying the airplane, the whether the auto pilot was on, what reliance they had within the cockpit and how well they understood the automation and what it was supposed to do. >> they are looking into the training and the experience of the pilot in charge of the controls. interviews of those pilots will happen later today. the pil
and getting his initial operating experience in the 777. >> that was the ntsb's deborah hersman. the plane was flying far slower than it should have been. joining me is robert haguer, a former nbc correspondent who spent years covering airline accidents. robe robert, let's cut to the quick here. why was this plane traveling so, as it turned out, fatally slowly? >> that's the $64,000 question. that's what investigators have got to try to find out. it's incredible, the slow speed. the target, the speed that they're supposed to slow down to just before touchdown was 157 miles an hour. now translating that, some might have heard it in knots but i like the miles an hour. 157 is what they're supposed to be going at touchdown, minimum speed. already that plane had got that slow a half minute out from the runway. why they let it get that slow, they let it slow down then for another 30 seconds after it reached that speed, got down to less than 120 miles an hour. so imagine this great big 777 aircraft, big, heavy aircraft like that, going 120 miles an hour. it's inevitable it was going to stall. >>
the relief! >>> time now for the tuesday news cycle. the ntsb is meeting again with the four pilots on that asiana airlines flight that crashed over the weekend in san francisco. we are expecting another update from investigators later this afternoon. >>> the three cleveland kidnapping victims are breaking their silence in a new video posted on youtube. they were held captive for more than a decade. in a video that was produced and distributed by their attorneys, all three thanked the public for their moral and financial support and asked for continued privacy. >> i may have been through hell and back, but i am strong enough to walk through hell with a smile on my face and with my head held high and my feet firmly on the ground. >> it's been a blessing to have such an outpouring of love and kindness. i'm getting stronger each day, and having my privacy has helped immensely. >> thank you for the support. >> 52-year-old ariel castro is facing hundreds of charges, including kidnapping and rape. he also fathered a child with one of the women. castro has pled not guilty. >>> now, the obi
today. they've completed -- >>> welcome to "politicsnation." we are monitoring the ntsb press conference in san francisco tonight. but we start with a big day in the george zimmerman trial. tonight's lead, the scene of the altercation today. with the defense getting ready to rest tomorrow, focus in the zimmerman murder trial was on the fateful moment of struggle right before mr. zimmerman killed martin. who was the aggressor. who's life was in danger. all playing to the key question, did george zimmerman have a right to self-defense to kill trayvon martin? today the defense called a forensic pathologist to the stand who supported zimmerman's claim that martin was on top. >> this indicated that the gun was not against the skin, but the clothing itself had to be 2 to 4 inches away from the body. at the time mr. martin was shot. if you lean over somebody, you will notice that the clothing tends to fall away from the chest. if instead you're lying on your back and somebody shoots you, the clothing is going to be against your chest. so that the fact that we know the clothing was two to four i
saw flames did everyone start to evacuate. the ntsb is still interviewing the flight crew, some of whom were seriously headquarter when two of the evacuation slides inflated inside the airplane. why that happened is another part of this investigation. and also it turns out three flight attendants were ejected from the plane. five days later crews are finally starting to remove the wreckage. this is brand new video. often after plane crashes, investigators try to put the pieces back together at a local warehouse. it is unclear if that will happen in this case. and airport officials say it will still be several days at least, shepard, before planes are able to use that runway. >> shepard: claudia, officials say they are telling the families of 30 people missing after last weekend's deadly train crash that they are all presumed dead. that brings the death toll now to 50 people. the freight train in canada was carrying crude oil when it derailed and burst into flames. officials say parts of the devastated quebec town are still too hot to even fully investigate. days after this disas
how those times line up. >> deborah hersman, ntsb chairman, thank you for joining us. we appreciate it. >> thank you. >>> first responders, flight crewmembers and even the passengers have shared amazing stories this week of survival and courage. tonight we are going to honor the heroes of flight 214 in a special program. it all starts at 7:00 tonight right here on kpix 5. >>> checking other bay area headlines, the fbi and irs raided the oakland campuses of the american indian charter school. yesterday's operations were part of a criminal investigation into alleged financial improprieties. the oakland school board ordered the schools to be closed in march but the administrators are appealing to the state. >>> two girls accused of attacking an elderly woman on muni are now in jail. surveillance video showed the suspects punching a woman and then stealing her purse last month. an anonymous caller recognized one of the girls and gave her name last weekend. the other suspect turned herself in. >>> defense attorneys will ask a jury today to acquit the man accused in the richmond high gang-ra
. this as we are learning more about the investigation itself, ntsb saying 2.5 minutes before impact there were several changes to auto pilot and auto throttle modes. what is not clear is whether the pilots themselves were making the changes. the pilot of the aircraft also told investigators at 500 feet he was temporarily blinded by a light. >> he did talk to us about the approaching landing. he relayed that to us but it was a temporary issue. >> airport and airline officials eager to get back to full operations as arrangements are made to move the charred remains of flight 214. cnn, san francisco. >>> imagine all of those planes coming in and landing and all of those planes taking off and seeing that carcass on the runway. it has to be foreboding for all of the passengers. when we come back i want you to think about something for the next couple minutes. that is where were you on the 27th of june? if you think back, it was the day that edward snowden, the leaker, it was the day he flew from hong kong to russia. seems like a very long time ago, doesn't it? we have had such a big story with him
and go on until it completed. >> reporter: ntsb chairman debra hersman said no faulty equipment is detected which fuels more speculation the pilots made a mistake. >> dan, one of the pilots said he saw a bright flash. any indication what that might have been? >> reporter: that's something that came up yesterday where the pilot reported seeing a bright light and led to speculation he was temporary blinded. hersman wanted to set the record straight and said he was not blinded and this may have been a reflection from the sun. he could see the controls quite clearly and this appears to be a non-issue. >> appreciate. thanks. >>> randy is here with the "360 bulletin". >>> venezuela is waiting for an answer from edward snowden. venezuela is yet to receive a response on the offer of asylum made last week. >>> the last killing by the boston strange ler may soon be solved. investigators got dna from a nephew of albert desalvo. his body will be exhumed for a final dna match. >>> stocks hit another record high today. the dow jones rose 169 points to close at 15,460 that broke the former rec
see unlike what the ntsb speculated just yesterday. claudia cowan has the latest for us from san francisco tonight. these 911 calls, you know, we were led to believe that they were -- had 200 plus first responders on the scene like right away. these calls make it sound like they were all alone out there. >> well, you are right, shepard, that's what we were told about those 225 first responders arriving on scene within minutes, not so. according to passengers who have, we have heard, have began calling 911 right away. wondering where the help was. in fact, one passenger telling local news media he waited 40 minutes for paramedics to arrive. now the san francisco fire department is in defense mode saying that passengers might not have seen responding ambulances because they were apparently dispatched to a staging area and initially kept their distance out of concern the plane might explode. meantime federal investigators have wrapped things up here at the airport. they are sending some pieces of the plane back to agency headquarters for further analysis. >> it's a big structure, it
does not believe the bright light affected his ability to fly the plane. ntsb officials continue to say the plane came in too low and too slow. clicking a seawall at the edge of the runway. >> there is no discussion on the cd are of the lights or of the flying pilots seen a light. >>mark: watching wall street this morning futures trading shows all three indexes in the positive this morning. it was a record-breaking day on wall street yesterday as a the dow and the s&p 500 surged to all-time highs. here's a look at the closing numbers. the dow rose 169 points closing the day at 15,460. the nasdaq also saw strong gains rising 57 points to close at 3578. the federal government reported a rare surplus of $116 billion in june, the largest it seen in five years. the surplus was partially due to $66 billion in dividend payments for mortgage giant fannie mae and freddie mac. throughout the first eight months of the budget year, the deficit has totalled over $500 billion. that's just under 400 billion lower than the same period last year. that's just but the congressional budget office forecast
the visual approach. the ntsb says the asiana pilot complained of a bright light that temporarily blinded him at about 500 feet in the air before the crash. what might that flash have been? >> well, the pilot also indicated that it may have just been a reflection from the sun. whatever it was, it was brief. and i don't think that that would have been the problem. i think the problem was that they lost their scan. the most important thing any pilot learns s in the very beginning is that air speed is absolute paramont. you have to keep total awareness of air speed. it got the behind the aircraft and they set themselves up for that. >> thanks for your insight. very good information. we do appreciate it. >> my pleasure. >>> that wraps up this hour of "weekends with alex witt" join us at noon for another edition. smart political talk up with steve kornacki and at 10:00 a.m. eastern it's melissa harris-perry. more special... with fancy feast mornings. mornings are delicious protein-rich entrées... with garden veggies and egg. each one perfectly designed... to start her day with a little love. fan
. that's something the ntsb is looking at. the ceo of asiana airlines has arrived here in san francisco coming in within the last half-hour, his plane flying in landing at a runway right next to the one where there is wreckage of the airplane that crashed on saturday. bill, back to you. >> phil lebeau in san francisco, thank you. two days, two wins, tomorrow another day especially with the fed looming. >> that's right. we've got a lot of focus on the release of the fed minutes tomorrow. will they cause jitters or joy. we know what the consider has been so far this year. we'll put the answer to three guests when we come back. before a credit solution was used to expand their business... before trusts were created for their grandkids' educations... they chose a partner to help manage their wealth... one whose insights, solutions, and approach have been relied on for over 200 years. that's the value of trusted connections. that's u.s. trust. wi drive a ford fusion. who is healthier, you or your car? i would say my car. probably the car. cause as you get older you start breaking down. i lov
on order with boeing. the ntsb is sending a representative to look at the problem as well. more problems in the sky just after that heathrow fire. a major british charter carrier, thompson airways, announced it ground ad dreamliner bound for florida, from manchester. they cited quote, technical issues. everyone got back safely but boeing definitely bruised, liz and adam. liz: although we had an analyst on last hour said this was a buying opportunity an same thing happened with the real battery problems. the stock has done pretty much a moon shot since then. thank you, jo ling. >> thank you. adam: the russell 2000 has been out outperforming the broader indices? uh-huh and if so where do you put your money to work? liz: we have names. this isn't something you don't hear too often, products made in the u.s. being snapped in china. total reversal. coming up we're talking to one toy company's ceo who is taking the export fight back to china. snowed ♪ (announcer) scottrade knows our clients trade and invest their own way. with scottrade's smart text, i can quickly understand my charts, and s
're following today, the latest on the boeing 777 crash in san francisco. the n.t.s.b. investigating whether or not pilot error had anything to do with it. data records showed a warning before the crash. tom will join us at the top of the hour. the obama administration is assessing the honor system, when people say they're-- they will not be able to verify they're employed and asking the government to subsidize health care. it's interesting, go to the hoft say listen, my company doesn't help me out, i need a check. >> we reported on wednesday this was going to happen when the obama administration waived the employer mandate tax for a year. now the employer is going to essentially say, you know what? we're not going to provide affordable coverage and maybe those workers end up on the exchanges and now the government bare he had in the register, the honor system for one year and we will not be checking whether or not your employer could have given you affordable insurance. charles: maybe a little bit, we'll see. and we're calling it part-time earthquake m, because only 47% of americans have fu
according to the ntsb. >> if the aircraft is too low, all the lights will be red and the way we remember that is red over red you're dead. >> reporter: not working, the guide slope system, a kind of radio beacon that helps bring planes in. we are flying over san francisco and getting a good look at it right now. at the aircraft owners and pilots association in frederick members can actually use a simulator to practice landing at san francisco before they even get there. visually and on instruments. corporate pilot louise beatty said she might glance at her slide scope indicator on a clear day, but she said even without it pilots should have no problem landing safely simply by looking out the window. how big a deal would it be not to have that glide slope? >> none at all. >> reporter: no big deal? >> none at all because you would be relying on visual clues. >> reporter: the precise cause of this crash remains unanswered, but every pilot we have talked to says repairs on sfo's glide slope system should not have led to disaster. in frederick, bruce leshan, wusa9. >>> survivable events li
get the death penalty if prosecutors pursue it. >>> ntsb investigators say they should be able to free up the san francisco airstrip where asiana flight 214 crashed. crews have already begun to remove debris from the scene, so that planes can begin landing there again. even though the official cause of that crash is still to be determined, federal regulators are already make something moves. abc's cecilia vega has the latest from san francisco. >> reporter: as the search through the wreckage continues here, the faa announcing first officers who fly passenger and cargo planes will have more training on the planes they operate and must increase their minimum flight time from 250 hours to 1,500. this as investigators continue looking into the experience of the korean pilots at the helm of flight 214 and the role the flight attendants played to save so many lives. some carrying passengers twice their weight on their backs to safety. >> from their interviews, the flight attendants revealed to our investigators that they tried to expedite the passenger evacuation procedures by directing pass
passengers of the asiana flight 214 with family were taken by the ntsb back to the wreckage. some gathering in a circle reflecting on the violent triple 7 crash they lived through. >> some became emotional. some, started crying. others were like disbelief. >> they're running out -- >> reporter: as the nearly 300 passengers ran from the burning jet some called 911. we're hearing their pleas. >> she is severely burned. she will probably die soon if we don't get help. >> we are working on getting additional ambulances to you. >> reporter: for some frustration. >> we've been on the ground, i don't know. 20 minutes a half-hour. we're almost losing a woman here. we're trying to keep her alive. >> reporter: san francisco fire officials say within 18 minutes, 17 rescue vehicles and ambulances were on the scene or on the way. and what about the pilot learning to fly? he saw a flash of light second before reaching the runway. but reported to the ntsb we learned that it did not affect his performance. this jet hit so hard on the tail section that a first responder who walked through the plane found th
reliant on automation. the ntsb is looking into the role an automated throttle may have played in the asiana crash. >> if we can teach one thing, it's never one thing. it's always a chain of interrelated causes. the reason it's safe is this, is that the lessons that we have learned through accident investigation and through investigating the procedures, they're the ones that have changed this and they've made it such a safe form of trtion. >> reporter: casey wians, cnn, los angeles. >> casey, thanks so much for that. >> real painstaking look at how seriously they're taking it. >>> we have an incredible sight for you. a wall of dust covering parts of the phoenix area has an interesting name. sounds like something kate calls me almost every morning, a haboob. >> alexandra steele, what does that mean? >> the word comes from the arabic word for wind, but what a haboob is is just a wall of sand, a wall of dirt coming at you. the biggest threat with the haboob which we see around phoenix three times a year is the limited visibility. visibilitied got so low yesterday, visibilities he
greg on the phone. the ntsb has deployed a team rather to san francisco, obviously, considering the circumstances. that's protocol. greg, first of all, what if anything are you hearing about this particular crash? greg okay. we don't have greg fife there. why don't we reset here for just a few moments. there's an asiana airlines plane that you're looking at to the right of the screen that
. the ntsb now says it was also the first time the pilot teaching him had made a trip as an instructor. and this -- >> this was the first time that he and the flying pilot that he was instructing, had flown together. >> reporter: that landing, investigators describe a nightmare. the tail clipped the seawall at the edge of the runway. the plane did a 360-degree spin. upon impact, two flight attendants in the back of the plane were ejected, found injured on the side of the runway. passengers, like this california martial arts group, returning from a visit to south korea, feared the worst. >> the captain was saying, we have to get out of here. and then, boom, the back end just lifted up. >> reporter: and now, new questions about whether the plane's autothrottle, used like a cruise control to maintain a certain speed, was even on. >> is there too much dependency on automation? are we making pilots that are way too concerned about systems and computers rather than the basic aviation skills? >> reporter: the one person not answering questions tuesday, asiana's ceo. when he arrived at san fra
is getting cleared away and now two investigation as a result of the crash. ntsb working to determine what caused it and the san franciscos looking into the tone who died was killed poi i fire engine. the body was found nor the imagine sloyd and injuries consistent with having been run over. it will be a now weeks before the autopsy results are released. drug tests on the emergency responders came back negative, still a tough development for the san francisco fire department which acknowledged this could have happen. back to you. >> claudia, thank you. >> it is getting closer to a verdict in the george zimmerman murder trial. we expect the defense to wrap up today. there is a growing focus on who the final witnesses they bring may be. phil coating is live outside of sanford, florida, phil, what are we thinking on that front? >> it could be george zimmerman's father who has yet to testify and he could close out by one more time identifying the person screaming on the tape as of his son and not trayvon martin. and despite the lack of sleep for the attorneys, the attorneys are animated and bo
of concern the plane could explode. jenna: what a scary situation as we continue to learn more. ntsb is focusing on several factors, walk us through some of those factors. >> you are right. some of the things they are taking a close look at are the automated equipment the pilots are using in the cockpit, the automated throttle that was being used to maintain the target airspeed for landing, investigators wants to know if it malfunctioned or if it was not being properly monitored by the pilot seconds before the aircraft the seawall killing two passengers as it bounced about 100 feet. and then there was this account of the mysterious light in the sky. the pilot says he was temporarily blinded 34 seconds before the crash. it is still unclear what that was or if it played a role. the wreckage is now being cleared away but a lot of repair work that needs to be done. it could be several more days at least before the planes are able to utilize that runway. jenna: thank you. jon: right now the george zimmerman murder trial entering its final chapter. the prosecution and defense giving closin
in the last three seconds. the ntsb said all of the flight systems were working correctly. this points to pilot error. no final decision. but it appears that possibly the flight crew thought the cruise control was on. it wasn't. and they didn't have enough power to make it to the runway. robin? >> still want those answers. all right, david, thank you so much. i can't get over how calm many of those callers were to 911. >> and being told to stay on the plane for 90 seconds. >> i know you were out there. you heard about that. >>> now to amy robach, in for josh, with the other top stories. and boy, you're kicking it off with a good one. >> yes, it's an incredible survival story. it's an incredible story of determination, as one man fought to save his family. john riggs' boat capsized off the maryland coast, tossing him into the water with his dad, niece, sister and nephew. as everyone clung on to the boat, riggs took off on a five-hour swim to shore. he was so tired when he got to land, he actually crawled to the nearest house. >> just not knowing what was going on with them while i was g
is left. the ntsb investigators are gone. the remnants have been taken off the runways and already they have replaced asphalt. and even the rocks with a new painting. the cleanup began at 6:00 p.m. and ended at 6:this morning. they have been testing the flights and this run with -- should be opening soon. it has been a very busy 24 hours. >> we pride in of 100,000 -- with 1,000 lbs. of -- we brought in 1,000 t of asphalt. and as a result of hydraulic fuel. these are about 8 in. feet. and some were about 100 along. >> pam: that was j.r. stone. of course, the live news with two fatalities at the jewelry mart. the south market area. a suspect has been in custody with a great look at 'em. living on cloud nine with that u-verse wireless receiver. you see in my day, when my mom was repainting the house, you couldn't just set up a tv in the basement. i mean, come on! nope. we could only watch tv in the rooms that had a tv outlet. yeah if we wanted to watch tv someplace else, we'd have to go to my aunt sally's. have you ever sat on a plastic covered couch? [ kids cheering ] you're missing
. ♪ adam: the ntsb finish the interviews from the flight that crashed in san francisco. we are learning that the pilot say that the automatic equipment failed. by that time they realized the plane was traveling below the targeted airspeed, it was too late. a spokeswoman says many questions remain. the crew was not tested for drugs or alcohol after the crash. lori: breaking news. we want to address your attention to the yield on the ten year treasury note. it looks like the demand for this paper was mediocre at best. the treasury yield is coming right in line with where the yield was trading. basically, treasuries selling off slightly. there is so much confusion out there. let straight to nicole petallides. she is watching moves of the media dry and. nicole: each company is doing a big proposal. this is a week after they recently acquired 19 local television stations. it would allocate the companies newspapers. stay tuned for this story as this is a proposed spinoff. lori: thank you. adam: we always like to make money and no better person to do that than charles payne. charles, you recom
the fire erupted. so for the ntsb has not ruled out anything as a fault in the crash. lori: now let's update on the markets with a rally under way. nicole petallides is monitoring it to for us. who is leading the rally today? >> i will get there by first looking at the dow jones industrial average look at what the traders said today that what we see today sees a and smells of nervous short-covering for some people do not believe the rally is on its way. just be a little cautious. a & d getting the buy rating because their chips used for microsoft x box and playstation it is upgraded to a buy at six box. bacterial. adam: second and final day as the chinese minister commerce held a press briefing last hour more meetings between jack lew are scheduled as well and which adds it is at the warehouse -- rich ads and is at the white house. >> this morning they incorporated the ceos along with secretary lew and other officials in some ceos larry fink from black rock, according in dupont also the chairman of lenovo and the bank of china among others. one of the main topics is the topic of int
and autopilot, 82 seconds before that crash-landing. abc news has learned that overnight the ntsb had its first meeting with the pilots of flight 214, including that pilot in training, his first time trying to land a boeing 777 in san francisco. that word comes just as new images emerge, revealing the passengers and their frantic efforts to get out of the jet alive. you can see the chutes deploy. and immediately, the passengers racing down them. >> my god. that's scary. >> reporter: the fire breaking out in the front of the plane. and this morning, we now know that that fire started with passengers still in the back. one-on-one with the first firefighters on the scene, they told me how they climbed up the chute, into the smoke-filled cabin, and found mangled seats and the passengers unable to get out. did you see fear? >> it was more shock that i saw. eyes light open. and people looks like they needed assistance. >> reporter: and this morning we are learning more about the other discovery. the two bodies, two teenage girls from china. one found on each side of the plane. the fire chief telling
investigation. our phil lebeau in san francisco with the chairman of the ntsb. morning, phil. >> reporter: good morning, carl, and i'm joined by the chairman of the national transportation safety board. you've had a chance to talk with all of the pilots in the cockpit, and the thing a lot of people are questioning right now, how is it you have three people in the cockpit as they're heading in before the crash and yet none of them apparently notice they're going too slow? >> well, the information that we have from the pilots in their interviews is that they were focused on lateral and vertical lineup. they did recognize that they were slow, but they didn't recognize that until very late in the landing process. >> is there any indication that the automatic throttle malfunctioned? in other words, they were relying on that to maintain the speed they thought was appropriate. any indication that didn't work? >> well, we're certainly looking at what tools were available in the cockpit, what the crew knew about them, how they used the automation and whether it was working as designed. we have a lot mor
at least two people and injuring more than 180 others. just moments ago an ntsb official spoke with my colleague steve kornacki. >> i can tell you we had a couple of investigators here from california yesterday afternoon. they were able to secure the black boxes and get them out on a red eye under federal supervision yesterday evening. we arrived around midnight, had an opportunity to go to the accident site. i can tell you that we're very thankful we don't have more titlities and injuries given the devastation i saw. >> for more, lets go to nbc's john yang at san francisco international airport. >> reporter: melissa, good evening -- good morning, rather. federal investigators are continuing to poor over the burned out wreckage of asiana flight 214. you can see behind me. they are all trying to figure out exactly why this plane came in essentially short of the runway, the tail striking a seawall at the end of the runway and hitting the runway so hard, they lost the tail assembly, lost landing gear, skidded off the runway. two people, as you say, were killed. officials identified them a
or concerns. >> reporter: these new ntsb photos show seats crushed and jumbled together, amazing so many survived. >> everybody screamed. and most ash, everywhere is ash. >> reporter: some passengers thrown from the plane, suffering road rash from skidding along the runway. >> we got there within three minutes. there were flames coming off the plane. >> reporter: the parents of two teenage girls killed in the crash grief stricken. their daughters headed for summer camp here in california. more than a dozen are still hospitalized. two of them paralyzed, still such a violent crash ends so few injuries and deaths. >> it is nothing short of a miracle that we had literally 123 people walk away from this. >> reporter: a miracle prompting many questions. >> oh, my god. >> miguel marquez reporting from san francisco. >>> all right, the jury is now back in the courtroom in sanford, florida. there you see george zimmerman on trial second degree murder charge, could face the rest of his life in prison if convicted. judge debra nelson is asking everyone to get ready. we're going to anxiously awaitin
itself. ntsb saying two and a half minutes before impact, several changes to auto pilot and auto throttle modes. what's still not clear is whether the pilots themselves were making those changes. the pilot of the aircraft also told investigators at 500 feet, he was temporarily blinded by a light. >> he did talk to us about the approach in landing. he relayed that to us but it was a temporary issue. >> reporter: airports and airline officials eager to get back to full operations as arrangements are made to move the charred remains of flight 214. now, on those 911 calls, officials here say, look, there was a huge triage operation at the plane itself. it was some time before they realized there were other victims much farther down the tarmac near the sea wall there. so so, it did take some time for those individuals to get help. also the ambulances. why they had a lot of ambulances in this situation stayed away from the plane buzz ecause if t plane exploded they didn't want the ambulances to go up, as well. wolf? >> miguel marquez on the scene for us in san francisco, we'll stand by for new
to dispose of the wreckage now that ntsb investigators say they have completed their onsite investigation. >>> well, just about 30 minutes ago, the associated press quoting chinese state media, released the name of the third person to die in the crash of flight 214. the girl died yesterday morning at san francisco general hospital. chinese state media identified her as lia yi tang and says she was a student who went to the same school as the other two girls who died on the day of the crash. her grieving family has asked the hospital not to release information about her. doctors did say she had been in the intensive care unit since the crash. >>> a group of students in south korea gathered to pay their respects to the victims. the service included mourners bowing their heads and holding a flower. there was also a photo of the two chinese teenagers killed on that day of the crash. the south korean student read a condolence letter that will be sent to the teens' families. a south korean group went to the chinese embassy in seoul to offer sympathy. >>> a janitor was crushed and killed at a gr
. was it operator error or a mechanical error. that will be something the ntsb will be looking at as well. back to you. >> tom, as we continue to marvel at those pictures you showed in the piece of people carrying their duty-free items i think we marvel at an even greater way looking at these pictures again, that only two people died. what can you tell us about the safety of the aircraft? i think there's an assumption if you're in a plane crash, frankly it's over, but some 300 people lived through this one. what was specific to this plane or specific to this day and age of safety that made that possible? >> yeah. if you go back and look at the last 15, 20 years of aviation in this country, in the united states, we have remarkable track record of safety. even consider the crashes that have occurred here. on this 777 crash the plane was only six years old. all but two got out alive. this plane is one of the best manufactured aircraft in the world. the interior fabrics are designed to provide people more time. they're flame resistant. provide people more time to get out. they believe everybody got
and running to full throttle again. from the ntsb dramatic photos of the debris from flight 214 including rocks and boulders from the seawall and this photo showing the extensive fire damage in the economy section of the plane. had passengers not escaped as quickly as they did, the number of dead and injured would have surely been higher. in seoul, some of the flight attendants have now returned home. >> translator: we're lucky to come home. there are still several colleagues left back in san francisco. it breaks my heart when i think of them. >> reporter: back on the runway, salvage crews have begun moving the wreckage to a remote location of the airfield. san francisco is hoping to repair and reopen runway left by sunday or monday and investigators looking into why the pilots of flight 214 struggled to line up properly for landing, then failed to monitor their air speed, say the flight data recorder shows the plane's engines and automated systems were working properly at the time of the crash. >> there is no anonmow lus behavior of the auto pilot, of the flight director and auto notles.
the asphalt and do all of that to get this airport back up and running again. >> from the ntsb, dramatic photos from the debris of flight 214 including rocks and boulders. and this photo showing the extensive fire damage in the economy section of the plane. had passengers not escaped as quickly as they did, the number of dead and injured would have surely be higher. in seoul, some of the flight attendants have now returned home. >> we're lucky to come home but there's still colleagues left in san francisco. it breaks my heart when i think of them. >> salvage crews have begun moving the wreckage to a remote location on the airfield. san francisco is hoping to repair and reopen the runway by sunday or monday. meanwhile they're looking into why the pilots struggled to line up properly for landing and failed to monitor their air speed. the flight data recorder shows the plane's engines and automatted systems were working proposerly at the time of the crash. >> there's no abnormal behavior of the autopilot or throttle. >> did the crew know how to use the automated systems? said the auto throt
people, critically injuring dozens more. the ntsb has arrived and we have the latest. >>> it's considered one of the safest airlines in the world and chances are you've flown on one. what do we know and more importantly, how did passengers
. while, the ntsb is piecing together the final few seconds of the airplane crash at san franciai
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